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. >> our economies are very integrated. one would expect that they'll continue to be integrated. you know, so the idea that we're going to isolate them, i don't really see how that would work in any case. but if that were a goal of policy, if we actually could get to a situation where we did sort of separate the countries, that would not be a pretty picture. so i think we have to look to integrate with them and ideally on better terms than we currently have. >> some people refer to this pacific deal as the "north american free trade agreement on steroids." does that make sense to you? >> well, it does because the north american trade agreement in the end wound up helping corporations and didn't do much for american workers. in fact, there have been economists who've said that nafta produced as much as nearly a million job losses in the u.s. and the whole notion of this agreement is to facilitate the movement of capital and to give capital even more privileges than it has now. so, you know, workers, except for a few who have a seat at the table like the uaw, are basically at the back of th
in today's economy. so tell me how bad they had if in the authorizes o 30s pr that's the old bridge and the new bridge. we're in oakland and it's fitting and a proper the first elected official is the chief of oakland. jean acquainting is one of my bosses so i'm sure her remarks will be excellent (clapping) >> and so welcome to oakland. (clapping). >> you know when i became mayor, i said oakland is a city of dreams. it's been the city of dreams since the trans conditional railroad ended and thousand of cabinets would arrive every week. it's become the city of dreams base it's the place that immigrants can afford to live and one-hundred plus languages are spoken here. in many ways this bridge was a dream of some people. and like most things in oakland it has not been easy. we have very difficult political and economic and other hurdles h that when we ail come tooth are not the results beautiful. isn't it really beautiful? so he texted the other mayor of oakland governor brown today and said we're sorry you're not here. for many of you who follow the fights he said he had an elegant
. third this has big impacts on our economy. it will prove the transportation and health insurance this is a home to oakland. it will continue to serve as a place for folks on the other side of the bay. it's the toll payers who fund this. so we have to give our toll payers a round of sport for this measure (clapping) >> finally i'm so glad with the addition of bike and pedestrian lanes we're moving closer to an integrated mode of transportation that is good for our environment and community. so in closings thank you to everyone in our efforts and it's been eagerly awaited. i've been in the senate and the assembly n for 15 years so i've eagerly awaited this day. rest assured i'll continue to be an advocate in congress even in this is this tough environment for transportation infrastructure. i wish you the best of lick and a very happy labor day. thank you. again (clapping) >> knoll let me introduce our tremendous leader in the california state senate darryl stein beggar. >> good afternoon to leaders from the bay area. when i hear people talk about this bridge and today's events
in the economy so their needs have not changed. they still see their hours suppressed, unemployment high and they still need this food assistance and they rely on map is for making sure their households have a nutritionally adequate diet. >> brown: that's part of the argument, right? one argue system a very large argument that's been going on for a long time. another one is the immediate what happened during the recession and things haven't recovered far lot of people. >> i think that's exactly right which is why we're not advocating back to prerecessionary spend bug the fact is we're spending about 50% more on aggregate welfare than we were when the recession began. it's a huge, huge increase and under obama's budget it's not scheduled to go down. the trillion dollars a year will go up to a trillion and a half. >> brown: why do you think the numbers have gone up so high in terms of the number of people? >> i think part of it is the economy. no one could deny that. there's serious rates of unemployment that continue but but this program is rife with fraud. it has an outreach to bring peo
of homelessness? >> in recent years during the terrible economy, we have had to cut back significantly. our social-service net, programs for folks who may have mental illnesses, we have seen many problems become exacerbated on the streets. when you combine that with the fact that we have an affordable housing in most parts of the city, it is no surprise our homeless numbers have gone up in recent years. the city needs to recommit ourselves to the values that our city was named after. st. francis believed in compassion for those who have less -- had less than others. those of us with opportunities have to give back. part of that entails taking care of the most important among us, the folks who have need, including our homeless. >> let's talk about the transportation situation in your district. you mentioned that transit could be better. how is parking and traffic? is there enough muni service now? >> you are talking to the one member of the board that does not only car. i get around my district by muni, bicycle, or hailing a cab. our transit system is truly challenge. our bosses are late one out of
professor craig wilder reveals how the slave economy and higher education grew up together. that "the american campus to it as a silent monument to slavery." welcome to democracy now! talk about america's most elite universities. what relation do they have to slavery? >> i think there are multiple relationships. the first and probably most provocative is the relationship to the slave trade itself. in the middle of the 18th century, from 1746 to 1759, fewer than 25 years, the number of colleges in the british colonies triples from 3 to 9. it triples and that 25- yearperiod which coincides with the height of the slave trade. it is precisely the rise in the atlantic economy based on the african slave trade that allows for this fantastic articulation of new growth of the institutional infrastructure. >> let's talk specifically about particular universities. you do look at some universities in the south, but also in the deep north. harvard. >> it is a very northern story. when you think about the colonial world, until the american revolution, there's actually only one college in the south,
must control key aspects of american life. healthcare and the economy being the top two. thus, the end justifies the means in trying to do that. thus, mr. obama keeps saying you can keep your old insurance plan if you like it. even though you can't. ifyour plan doesn't include the federal mandates that are being imposed. now, talking points and many others have pointed that out again and again. we pointed out that obama care will cause many americans, perhaps most, major inconvenience and higher healthcare expense. rarely does the president mention higher deductibles and co-pays for his health program. even though mr. obama's propaganda has been exposed, he doesn't seem to care. instead of being chastened he is emboldened, why? because the president believes that his vision for america, including healthcare for all, is more noble than any truthful statement. and so he justifies his actions, even if deceit is involved. that was clear yesterday when the president said. this. toted the affordable care act requires insurance companies to abide by some the strongest consumer protections thi
the same thing over and over again, how can we have a strong economy if we don't make things? you know, you can have a strong economy, parts of the economy that don't make things but not only do you need to make things but there's something that really defines who we are in a positive way when people see americans making things that not only are heavily competitive here but are competitive all over the world and i think that's the kind of thing, senator coons, you and i are talking about, the bipartisan effort we need to make. i don't know any republicans or any democrats anywhere or any independents who said we don't need to worry about making things, don't want need to worry about a competitive economy. actually private-sector jobs should be the number-one domestic goal of the federal government today and the jobs we're talking about are a significant component of that because they lead to lots of other jobs. all of the ripple effect of manufacturing jobs is great, the other businesses that spring up, the suppliers that come and, of course, your state, your family, i know your father and
bridge to seismic safety before the economy could be devastated. the message became a singular focus for all the stakeholder that went on to forge a lot of no relationships. and through the strength of that common goal we have seen things insewer mountable. the finish line is in sight. in a matter of hours we'll win the race and open the new bridge. i'd like to thank the department for all it's support and partnership. the tall oversight committee for its leadership and vision of this stunning new bridge. and believe me it's stunning. but no matter how great that vision and how complete that plan it still has to be executed by people, skilled craftsman and designers from all over the world literally many millions of man-hours to bring together the plans of the designers. to our key supplies who have traveled here from china, from south korea, from japan the japan steelworks and from the uk we welcome you to oakland. it's a privilege to share this moment and we're grateful for our many contributions >> let us be mindful of several other contractors who are responsible for the skyway,
is a little more concerned about the economy than they might have been the previous two meetings, and there was a little bit of an indication in the last meeting. as we approach the holiday buying season, i think consumers and the fed are going to be a little concerned that you're going to have much momentum going into the end of the year. connell: record highs, also for i mentioned walgreens already, colgate-palmolive, kimer by clark. -- kimberly-clark. >> thank you. dagen: children under the age of 2 are using tablets and smartphones. i don't know how i feel about that. connell: well, they just know how to do it, so i guess the question is should they have it in front of them? i know. all right, people over 50, meantime, they're the happiest people at their jobs. showing really old people in these pictures. that's fine, right? they're happy. dagen: some of these folks appear to be in their 80s. connell: we're going to be really safe with the video. [laughter] dagen: the street not getting behind best buy's stock, charles payne will tell you why. and take a look at oil prices. a
? ♪ as your life changes, fidelity is there for your personal economy, helping you readjust along the way, refocus as careers change and kids head off to college, and revisit your investments as retirement gets closer. wherever you are today, fidelity's guidance can help you fine-tune your personal economy. start today with a free one-on-one review of your retirement plan. help the gulf when we made recover and learn the gulf, bp from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. that coffee breaks down tooth enamel. thankfully, she uses act restoring mouthwash. it rebuilds tooth enamel, making your teeth two times stronger. act. smile strong. >>> new york's controversial stop-and-frisk program resumes despite a new court ru
% of americans in our poll last week who said they think the economy is poor and all of the gains in the market. >> about half of americans are not invested in the stock market, they feel it 100% through the jobs. that's what the disconnect is all about. for investors, for workers who have a 401(k) in their, at their company, wow. what a great year it's been. today you have a pullback from the records last week but i want to show you, poppy, how far we have come this year. these year-to-date numbers are really, really good. the dow is up 19% this year, the nasdaq up 31%. the s&p 500, now that is the average most likely to reflect the stock portion of your 401(k), up 2%. last week we had a terrific week for some tech stocks, many of these that i'm about to show you are household names, they are widely held stocks, we'll hear more from the tech companies this week, apple reports earnings after the bell. look at amazon, google up a fraction. look at the price of the shares, above $1,000 a share. microsoft up about 2%. it was a terrific week for stocks. no surprise for me this morning you have a pu
the economy to its knees, and we've determined through our thorough investigation that there were no crimes," i don't think there was a thorough investigation. >> well, you wrote the other day that the federal judges seem to be losing patience with the banks. how so? >> there were a couple of cases that i highlighted because i thought it did show a new direction, a new sort of aggressiveness. you know, a lot of these judges -- bankruptcy judges in particular who have to see the bank's treatment of homeowners who've filed personal bankruptcy, they seem to really be getting fed up with some of the tactics that these -- the hardball tactics that the bank's litigants, you know, are doing in their courtroom. they've had to witness so many cases of banks running roughshod over borrowers whether it's by the banks not producing the documentation that proves that they own the note underlying the property, whether they produced erroneous figures about what the borrower owed. i mean, they have just seen chapter and verse over the last five years of really bad behavior by these banks. and i think it's
on reducinging stimulus programs today. amid renewed concerns about the economy and the budget fight in washington. speaking of the fed, senator rand paul uh told majority leader harry reid he plans to hold up janet yell yellen's nomination. they want to increase the transparency of the fed. >>> and kathie lee and hoda, we could be facing a wine shortage. there is decreasing production in europe while demand is constant. >> what will hoda and kathie lee do? thank you very much. >>> forget airline tickets. the real money is made from fees, food, sales and booking hotels. revenues are projected to reach $43 billion before adding in what they charge for the ticket. >>> nfl hall of fame receiver lance allworth reported his 1972 super bowl ring stolen 21 years ago. two weeks ago he got a call from a guy who said he'd sill him his own ring for $40,000. the ring was found at auction and returned to the former dallas cowboy. >>> ahead, all your sports highlights including a look at a fiery motorcycle wreck. first some world series trivia. in f the boston red sox whip one more, it will be the
concerns about the economy and budget fight in washington. speaking of the fed, senator rand paul has told majority leader harry reid he plans to hold up january he yellen's nomination to be fed chairman. he wants the senate to consider a bill to increase the transparency of the fed. and we could be facing a wine shortage in the coming years. morgan stanley cites decreasing production and demand stays pretty constant. >> terrible. thanks so much. >>> holiday a-listers are lining up to give mitch mcconnell a heave-ho. [ female announcer ] you tweeted, posted and cheered about yoplait's fall favorites. so we brought pumpkin pie and apple crisp back for a limited time. see? you really do call the shots. ♪ yoplait. it is so good. he was a matted messiley in a small cage. ng day. so that was our first task, was getting him to wellness. without angie's list, i don't know if we could have found all the services we needed for our riley. from contractors and doctors to dog sitters and landscapers, you can find it all on angie's list. we found riley at the shelter, and found everything he needed a
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, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. >>> welcome back. it could be one of the e.p.a.'s most dramatic power grabs ever, enforcing a federal regulation to gain control of nearly all the water in america. is this government bureaucracy out of control? let's talk to fox news contributor jeanine. good morning to you. how are you? >> fine. how are you? >> fine. i'm a little disturbed when people learn of this. clean water act, sounds great. we want to turn on the tap and have clean water coming out. now the e.p.a. is grabbing a part of our water we didn't know they had their mitts in. >> this is what government does. government overreach. it is a power grab. but what the e.p.a. is doing is they're being the judge, jury and executioner because they're writing the laws for the clean water act. and the clean water act is so broad, vague and confusing that the e.p.a. is stepping in to try to impose regulations on bodies of waters like wetlands that don't connect to bigger bodies of water or streams that don't run all year round. it is a power grab. >> as we
. as your life changes, fidelity is there r your personal economy, helping you readjust along the way, refocus as careers change and kids head off to college, and revisit your investments as retirement gets closer. wherever you are today, fidelity's guidance can help you fine-tune your personal economy. start today with a free one-on-one review of your retirement plan. medicare open enrollment. of year again. time to compare plans and costs. you don't have to make changes. buit never hurts to see if u can find bettoverage, save money, or both. and check out the preventive benefits you get after the health care la open enrollment ends december 7th. so now's the time. visit medicare.gov or call 1-800-medicare she loves a lot of it's what you love about her. but your erectile dysfunction - that could be a question of blood flow. cialis tadalafil for daily use helps you be ready anytime the moment's right. you can be more confident in your ability to be ready. and the same cialis is the only daily ed tablet approved to treat ed and symptoms obph, like needing to go frequently or urgently.
doing it. better it with benefiber. as your life changes, fidelity is there for your personal economy, helping you readjust along the way, refocus as careers change and kids head off to college, and revisit your investments as retirement gets closer. wherever you are today, fidelity's guidance can help you fine-tune your personal economy. start today with a free one-on-one review of your retirement plan. >>> we're talking tonight about health care glitches, what president obama knew and what the legislation is doing to keep quiet. what should be held accountable for the problems. president obama often made a point of claiming that person should be him. >> the buck will stop with me. the buck will stop with me. the buck stops with me. the buck stops with me. i'm the president and the buck stops with me. the buck stops with me. ultimately, the buck stops with me. >> well, joining us now is former vermont governor and dr. howard dean and chairman of the conservative faith and coalition. dr. dean, we heard this president time and time again saying if you like your insurance, it's not goin
funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> united healthcare-- online at uhc.com. >> the william and flora hewlett foundation, working to solve social and environmental problems at home and around the world. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: members of congress took fresh aim at the new health care law today. the house ways and means committee called in the head of the centers for medicare and medicaid services, who accepted responsibility for some of the problems with the health care web site. newshour congressional correspondent kwame holman begins our coverage. >> to the millions of americans who have attempted to use let thot shop sand enroll in health care coverage, i want to apologize to you that the web sipt has not worked as well as it should. >> reporter: at the outset, health program admini
is that what it has done is rearrange 1/6 of the american economy in a way that set a federal standard and it is for 300 million people. those 300 million people are seeing higher premiums and they're seeing less choice in their health insurance options as a result of it. so that is the big problem. you have this monstrosity of a federal standard that is getting in between people and their doctors and also, it is limiting the choices that they previously had. that's where i think republicans are aligning themselves with consumers sentiment. they see this -- >> are not they getting better plans? people may say i want my solo cup and not my crystal cup. the problem is when something happens with their health care and they need the crystal cup, they're still going to go expect care and the rest country will still pay for it. so why should not you force them to guy crystal cup in. >> that's a great question. deciding which man is better for you ought to be up to you. under obama care, the government is telling what you is the better plan for you. that's where a lot of people are so tikds o
. the way to raise revenue from our perspective is to grow the economy, to get people back to work. >> compromise runs both ways. while we scour programs to find responsible savings, republicans are also going to have to work with us to scour the bloated tax code and close some wasteful tax loopholes and special interest subsidies because it is unfair and unacceptable to ask seniors and families to bear this burden alone. >> ifill: the committee has until december 13 to hammer out an agreement. otherwise, the next round of cuts will kick in next year. we'll have more on this, later in the program. there's word that the national the deficit ran $680 billion -l last month. the first time red ink has fallen below a trillion dollars in five years. today's report said revenues rose by 13% while spending fell nearly 2.5%. there's word that the national security agency is routinely intercepting e-mail traffic between yahoo and google data centers. "the washington post" reported today it's being done jointly with british intelligence, and involves millions of records every day. the n.s.a.
party wanted to take over one sixth of the economy. >> medical devices, all kinds of crazy things, contraception. buy our own breast pump and birth control pill. >> this is just too good. >> it's not insurance. it's welfare. >> they're afraid of it being popular. >> all i ask of fox and everybody else to provide the content. >> you're taking away their choice. >> and i believe in choice. except obviously in marriage and reproductive rights. ♪ >>> it's been a week of setbacks, delays and partisan bickering and i am not talking about the outrage over the obama carolout but the judicial system. three major decisions this weekend. new york city, texas and latest in washington, d.c. first, right here in the big apple where judges from the 2nd circuit put to a stop to the decision issued in august that would have forced changes to the city's stop and frisk program. the reason? not the substance but the role of the judge who, quote, ran afoul of the code of conduct by compromising the quote appearance of impartiality surrounding the litigation. so in other words, let's not go after the
for costs, and where possible, link programs to grow the low carbon economy. brown says one challenge working on a problem we can't see yet. >> we have to take action before seeing an experience. all problems we're dealing with. takes imagination and vision. and courage. >> there are a range of predictions. the bay development commission says it's study shows a phone shall rise of 16 inch business 2050 and 55 inches by 2100. sfo and oakland airport might be inundated. >> we found at 55 inches, up to 280 square miles might be inundated. >> they say it's concentrating to reduce carbon emissions but that is only one piece of the puzzle. action plan leaders recognize the problem is bigger than region can take on, alone. >> if only org ork, california, washington and british columbia, nudging is going to happen. you've got to get everybody, china. india. you have to get texas and alabama. >> the plan requires a man for paris in 2015. >> alaska air lines found a way to save fuel and reduce emissions from planes. they're putting new winglets on the fleet that can lower fuel consumption savin
economy. brown says one challenge working on a problem we can't see yet. >> we have to take action before seeing an experience. all problems we're dealing with. takes imagination and vision. and courage. >> there are a range of predictions. the bay development commission says it's study shows a phone shall rise of 16 inch business 2050 and 55 inches by 2100. sfo and oakland airport might be inundated. >> we found at 55 inches, up to 280 square miles might be inundated. >> they say it's concentrating to reduce carbon emissions but that is only one piece of the puzzle. action plan leaders recognize the problem is bigger than region can take on, alone. >> if only org ork, california, washington and british columbia, nudging is going to happen. you've got to get everybody, china. india. you have to get texas and alabama. >> the plan require man for paris in 2015. >> alaska air lines found a way to save fuel and reduce emissions from planes. they're putting new winglets on the fleet that can lower fuel consumption saving the airline $20 million and cutting emissions by 57,000 tons. that is equ
and their dogma and making the economy me she had been spent in the bed then through the big aimed at his side then hopped on a camp on and on and continue counting many others. so asking for excellent things is in fact is i mean today committed crimes of the u s says the squishy it that the occupation in two thousand and four b commented against iraqi people. no no weapons and they doubled for bahn ag money can a team has the new was an indian takeaway and consistently lose themselves when they are the same thing went out and get chills and we've seen that the community and the pro ana and two ha north of baghdad where there was an initial count on it was attacked by security forces and fifty one people were killed they would demonstrate this. and on to many of the selected for the times that he got when we moved in and as we know and cannot because of the medical health said this many although one day i'm usually the way and doubt that. isi from lack of weapons as you say at least to the prime minister will claim why can't the government cope with the sun itself. when they met the lentils nu
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by the new economy. the new technology boom. rising real estate values across the bay are starting to have an effect in places like hayward driving some residents out. >> any low income populations are finding it more and more difficult to be on the bay, near the bay and the poorer you are the more you are being pushed into the central valley and away from the bay. >> reporter: at the same time, 20,000 latinos moved into hayward. mostly immigrants but they may not be able to stay long. >> it's like a place holder until these properties get, their value goes up enough then they will be replaced. >> reporter: isabel nava knows the story firsthand. she grew up in hayward and is moving. hayward not only has b.a.r.t. but housing that's less expensive than across the bay. >> if i could have afforded a nice house in the triangle or outer mission or something i would have. but we reluck -- reluctant. we are where we are. >> yeah, we love oakland. >> reporter: those new more affluent residents are also bringing new business. >> i've been here since january and i know i've seen at least about five
: the money goes toward the reconstruction of homes, businesses and their economy. >> it was devastating. the entire town was flooded and when i say the entire town, i mean the entire town, everything was flooded. >> reporter: in coffins floated out of graves, the town dock swept away. >> that's where our bay commerce comes through every day. >> reporter: now, they're still rebuilding. >> we know the ocean city pier has taken quite a beating as well. >> reporter: still plenty of work to be done. more than 200 maryland moments are still in need of repair. >> if we could get the help we need to start rebuilding. >> reporter: with the latest, the senator received a total of $47 million in federal aid. in feels point, i'm -- fells point, i'm jessica kartalija, wjz eyewitness news. >>> 70 families are still on a waiting list to have their homes rebuilt by a faith-based relief group. >>> three men behind bars charged with a murder at a hotel. a suspect held up a pregnant hotel clerk and demanded money in oxen hill. the restaurant owner, jesse chavez, was then confronted the suspected and was s
requires that all 4 jurisdictions account for costs of carbon pollution and grow the low carbon economy. brown says one challenge working on a problem we can't see yet. >> when we take action before we see and experience all the problems we are dealing with. so it takes immanuel nation. it takes vision. it takes kurming and collaboration. >>reporter: there are a range of prediction for how this might affect san francisco bay. conservation development commission says the study show potential rise 16 inches by 2050 and 55 inches by 2100. without the levee the sfo might be inundated. >> we found at 55 inches up to 280 square miles of bayshore line might potentially be inundated including financial district on the waterfront. >>reporter: bcdc is contend tikriting on more transit oriented development to reduce carbon mission but only one piece of the puzzle and recognize the problem is bigger than the ream to take on alone. >> only this area nothing will happen. you have to get everybody. we have to get china. india. you have to get texas. and alabama. >> plan also requires internat
economies and environments. it's not what you think. that is the scenario playing out right now in america's largest city. senior correspondent eric shaun has the story from new york. >> he is likely to become new york city's next mayor. democrat bill de blasio, the city advocate who promises to bring a new liberal era to city hall. >> thank you for being willing to fight to change new york city and take us in a new progressive direction. >> de blasio leads joe loeta by as much as 45 points. he's struck a chord with his promise to end the controversial police tactic known as stop and frisk. he believes that unfairly targets minorities. >> bill de blasio voted to take over 5,000 cops off our streets. >> but loada, a former deputy mayor under rudy giuliani has hammered away at the issue. he says stop and frisk makes the city safer. >> police departments in new york city has been one step ahead of the criminal element in the city. that's how they've been able to reduce crime. and that's what we need to continue to do. >> de blasio also wants to raise taxes on the wealthy to fund school progra
he talked to him last week complaining of the economy and not having a job and a roommate in los angeles says all of this comes as a shock. >> never had anger or anything in him. when he was here, nothing. i didn't have any issues with him or anything. he was a really nice job. -- nice guy. a bit loner, introverted but nothing i would ever expect him to do something like this. >> reporter: both state and local official say they have no record of any trouble from before paul ciancia and at a loss to explain this morning why a 23-year-old who apparently didn't fly much would be so angry at the tsa. erica, lester? >> one of the many questions. pete williams, thank you. >>> william bratton was the chief of police in los angeles for seven years until 2009. good morning. not it diminish their role, but tsa are not police officers and not armed guards. anyone to prevent someone from getting through the checkpoints? >> the tsa agents are, in fact, unarmed and you rely largely on airport police or local police for the armed security. >> i know los angeles airport is patrolled by their own
are deciding if we have flying economy we don't want to go in planes that are cramped. we are looking for airlines offering bigger seats and those other airlines are going to feel the pinch. >> if we get choosy enough maybe we will get the trend in the other direction. wouldn't that be nice? >> come on, guys. jump on board that. >>> harsh reality for one "dancing with the stars" contestant. >>> and bloopers from "star wars" never seen before. that is next in "the skinny." >> announcer: "world ns now" continues after this from our ♪ skinny ♪ so skinny >> skinny time. talk about "dancing with the stars." remember there was a snafu the week before. >> plug your ears, guys. >> yeah, plug your ears. a spoiler alert. they come bind last week's scores with this week's scores and somebody dancing pretty darn often had to go. cover your ears. it was in fact snooki. despite an incredible score of 27 for a sexy samba. >> that's incredible to me. >> i think keyshawn johnson got eliminated the first week but a lot of people are surprised by it. snooki is surprised. let's get a listen. >> you w
goes toward the reconstruction of homes, businesses and their economy. >> it was devastating. the entire town was flooded. and when i say the entire town, i mean, the entire town. everything was flooded. >> reporter: in chrisfield, coffins floated out of graves. residents were rushed to shelter, the town docks swept away. >> that's where our commerce, our baked commerce comes through every day. >> now they're still rebuilding. >> we know the ocean city pier is taking a beating as well. >> reporter: still plenty of work to be done. more than 200 maryland homes are still in need of repair. >> try to get the help we need to start rebuilding. >> reporter: now, with the latest aid that was just received, senator mikulski's office has received a total $74 million in aid since last year. joining me mere, -- here, meteorologist chelsea ingram. they certainly have a lot to rebuild. but better than it was this time last year. >> first i want to take to you first warning radar, during super storm sandy. this extremely powerful storm. it arrived actually, ahead of schedule. and picked up
economy, medora, indiana, is no exception. a documentary on their survival and their school's high school varsity basketball team. >> i'll never lose faith new guys, no matter what you did. >> hopes and dreams, they can let you down. >> when you come out that locker room, be proud that you've got a hornets shirt on. >> we're joined by davey rothbar, codirector of the film "medora." and a graduate of the school. who brought you to this project? >> i heard about this story. we heard about dylan and teammates on the hornets. we grew up in ann arbor, michigan. you don't have to go far outside ann arbor to find towns like medora. when you see these guys playing hoops, trying to win and have not won in a long time and see the courage and resilience, it is inspiring. we filmed dylan and his teammates and coach for a season. we got to learn about stories on and off the court. >> dylan tell me about playing basketball, why is it so important for you? >> for the team, because we went to a different school and we transferred to medora to help. when we got on the team we became family and stuff. >> h
, and good night. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> united healthcare-- online at uhc.com. >> supported by the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation. committed to building a more just, verdant and peaceful world. more information at macfound.org. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. captioning sponsored by macneil/lehrer productions captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org >> this is "bbc world news america." >> funding of this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation, newman's own foundation, giving all profits to charity and pursuing the common good for over 30 years, united health care and union bank. >> at union bank, our relationship managers work hard to know your business, offering specialized solutions and capital to help you meet your growth objectives. w
two girls on my own. i'll worry about the economy more than a few times before they're grown. but it's for them, so i've found a way. who matters most to you says the most about you. at massmutual we're owned by our policyowners, and they matter most to us. ready to plan for your future? we'll help you get there. are you flo? yes. is this the thing you gave my husband? well, yeah, yes. the "name your price" tool. you tell us the price you want to pay, and we give you a range of options to choose from. careful, though -- that kind of power can go to your head. that explains a lot. yo, buddy! i got this. gimme one, gimme one, gimme one! the power of the "name your price" tool. only from progressive. >>> let's get a quick look at headlines. >> a murder mystery, body parts turned up in two separate but connected sewage treatment plants is believed to be the same person and they believe it's a woman's body intentionally placed inside the city's sewage system. >>> jurors in the martin macneill trial heard an interview his daughter gave in 2008 when she was 7. she said her mother ea
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